Explanation by ni putu puspita history and culture of korea


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  • Korea is a peninsula located between China and Japan. Some consider the Korean language as one a “language isolate”, a natural language with no demonstrable genealogical relationship with other languages; others note possible links to Altaic, or Japanese.
  • Hangul is the only alphabet in the whole world invented by one person. It is a purely phonetic alphabet with 10 vowels and 14 constants.Koreans used Chinese characters before the invention of Korean alphabet. The majority of Koreans were effectively illiterate before the invention of Hangul. In explaining the need for the new script, King Sejong explained that the Korean language was different from Chinese; using Chinese characters to write was so difficult for the common people that only privileged aristocrats, usually male, could read and write. Hangul was designed so that even a commoner could learn to read and write."Hunmin Jeong-eum Explanation and Examples“ explains the design of the consonant letters according to “articulatory phonetics” and the vowel letters according to the principles of “yin and yang” and “vowel harmony”.From http://library.thinkquest.org/20746/non/info/index.html
  • Hangul writing system reflects the characteristic of the sounds... each letter of Hangul was made with the shapes of the vocal organs in mind. From http://library.thinkquest.org/20746/non/info/index.html
  • Click the pictures to watch music videos and excerpts from TV dramas.The Korean Wave (Hallyu, 한류, 韓流) refers to the increased popularity of South Korean culture around the world since 1990s. The term was coined in China in mid-1999 by Beijing journalists surprised by the fast growing popularity of South Koreans and South Korean goods in China. South Korea is among the world's top ten cultural exporters and the Korean wave began with the export of Korean TV dramas such as “Autumn Fairy Tale”, “Winter Sonata”, “Dae Jang Geum” (Jewel in the Palace), and “Princess Hours” across East and Southeast Asia. The growing success of Korean dramas was soon matched by Korean movies, popular music, food and language. While popular throughout Asia, the Korean Wave's influence is most visible in China, Japan and Southeast Asia, spreading to the Middle East and Russia.The Korean Wave is rapidly expanding beyond Asia through the internet and has a substantial presence in North, Central and South America, and is increasingly becoming popular in the United States and Canada. It is gathering positive interest in North Africa. Currently, the Korean wave is starting to hit Europe (including United Kingdom, France, Spain, Germany), New Zealand, and Australia.
  • Most paintings’ background is left blank, allowing space for the viewer’s imagination. Signature of painter and seal in red ink are part of the painting. Often painters use multiple seals and seal engraving is an art itself. Calligraphy is an important part of the Korean painting.
  • Elegant jade-green celadon became a signature pottery of Goreyo dynasty perfecting the technique in mid 12th century. The inlaying technique of incising patterns on the surface of the vessel was an unique invention of Goreyo craftsman. In the entire world at the time, only China and Korea possessed the technology necessary to produce the celadon ceramic ware.
  • Click the title “Korean Dance and Music” to watch collage of Korean Dance.Please click the pictures to watch video clips of Korean dance performances.Court dancers often accompanied by an ensemble of Korean instruments. Some are slow and elegant (upper left), while others may start slow but tempo accelerates toward ending. Upper right is Korean fan dance.Folk dance and music are frequently played by farmers, after harvest or at the field to cheer up the famers at work. Percussion instruments are important parts of folk music. Farmers dance (bottom left) shows performers wearing hats with long tapes spinning. The performers spin the tapes by rotating their heads while playing small hand-drums and gongs. Gang-gang-suwol-rae (bottom right) was performed by young women under the bright full-moon festival at the first harvest known as Chu-seok (equivalent to Thanksgiving day in US). Click this picture and watch “Three-drum dance”.
  • Click Upper left Queen’s picture and watch a clip of Korean TV drama. Watch a variety of Korean dress worn by different class of people.Click upper right “Woman’s picture and watch Korean dress fashion show at the 2009 Miss Korea pageant.Frequently commoners wore white color, while the nobles and royalties wore colorful silk. Ancient Chinese called Koreans as “people who love to wear white clothes”.Upper right: elegant Korean dress for upper class womanBottom right: young boy of upper classBottom middle: commoner man wearing horse tail hat speaking to noble woman in her studyBottom left: wedding couple at wedding ceremony.Upper left: dress of the Queen
  • More side dishes were served for more affluent people, while less were served for poor people. Kimchi is fermented vegetables. Typical kimchi is made of Korean cabbage with hot pepper. Numerous variations of kimchi exist such as kimchi made with cucumber, radish, turnip, or green onions. Some kimchi is prepared without hot-pepper.Pictures on left shows many side dishes; picture on right is Bi-bim-bap, rice with several vegetable and beef toppings served with hot-pepper paste and sesame oil.
  • Korea is one of few countries where Buddhism and Christianity coexist with almost equal strength. Worldwide distribution of religion: Christianity (catholics + protestants + others) 33%, Buddhism 6%, Islam 21%, Hinduism 14%, no religion 16% (in 2005 from www.adherents.com)
  • Three elements are seen as essential to a “goot” (Korean shamanistic ritual): the spirits as the object of folk beliefs, the believers praying to those spirits, and the shaman mediating between the spirits and the believers.
  • Buddhism is a philosophy and religion, brought to Korea almost 1800 years ago. The principles of Buddhist teaching are deeply rooted in the way of life among Koreans regardless of their religion.Many national treasures in art and architecture are Buddhism related, such as, Buddhist temple buildings or statues of Buddha.
  • Joseon dynasty adopted Confucianism as its ruling ideology. Important Korean Confucian ceremonies are “coming of age at age 15 years”, marriage, death, and the anniversary of an ancestor’s death. Among these, funerals had the greatest effect on people’s lives. The funeral was a way of expressing one’s innermost feelings, and its conduct and atmosphere depended on the degree of intimacy or formality in the relationship between the living and the deceased. The Joseon promoted a revised form of Confucianism,calld Neo-Confucianism, that had also been developed in China. In the 18th and 19th centuries, scholars developed and promoted the emergence of Silhak, or Practical Learning, which some see as an early step toward modern social and scientific practices.
  • Korea is the only country where Catholicism was brought in by a native missionary, Kim Dae-Gun, who went to a seminary in Macao. Rev. Kim returned to Korea as an ordained priest and was executed during persecution along with thousands of other fellow Catholics. The monument for martyrs is at the site of execution, Jul-Doo-San (meaning “mountain of beheading”).Protestant evangelists came to Korean during the Japanese colonial occupation. They operated high schools, colleges, and hospitals and gained strong influence among better educated young people. Currently, Korean missionaries, the world’s second largest group after Americans, are working in more than 150 countries.
  • Explanation by ni putu puspita history and culture of korea

    1. 1. NI PUTU PUSPITAWATIXII IPA 227<br />
    2. 2. History and Culture of Korea<br />Map of Korea<br />History of Korea<br />Culture of Korea<br />Religion of Korea<br />
    3. 3. Map of “KOREA”<br />Located between China and Japan<br />Continuous cultural and geopolitcal interactions with China and Japan<br />Korean language is considered “language isolate”<br />
    4. 4. Korea’s nationalsymbols<br />Flag<br />‘Tae guk ki’<br />National flower<br />‘Rose of Sharon’<br />
    5. 5. History of Korea<br />Korean people are believed to be descendants of race Altaik or proto-Altaic which is still associated with the Mongols, and the Turkik Tungusik as well as many tribes from Central Asia to another. Suspected archaeological evidence old Korean nation (Proto Korea) is Altaik migrants from East Siberia (now the territory of Russia) which came in succession in the transition from the Neolithic era (new stone age) to the Bronze Age.<br />South Koreans call their people Hangukin (or simply 한인 / Han in South Korea for those who live abroad) (한국인; 韩国 人) or Hanguk saram (한국 사람; 韩国 사람). While the North Koreans call their people in or Chosin Choson saram (조선 사람; 朝鲜 사람).<br />
    6. 6. Dynasties<br />(1)Tan gun’s Ko-Chosun (2333 B.C.)<br /> (2) Han (Chinese) Colony in Korea (108 B.C. ~ 313 A.D.)<br /> (3) Three Kingdoms<br /> -Koguryo (18 B.C. ~ 668 A.D.) <br /> -Paekche (37 B.C. ~ 660 A.D.)<br /> -Silla (57 B.C. ~ 935 A.D.)<br />※ Recently, Korea’s 3 major broadcasting <br /> systems have been broadcasting dramas <br /> about various historical periods.<br />
    7. 7. Dynasties (Cont.)<br /> (4) Unified Silla (668 ~ 935)<br /> (5) Koryo (918 ~ 1392)<br /> (6) Yi (Chosun) (1392 ~ 1910)<br />Major Capital Cities<br /> Pyongyang (Koguryo capital, 427 ~ 668 A.D.)<br /> Kyongju (Silla, 57 B.C. ~ 935 A.D.)<br /> Kaesong (Koryo, 918 A.D. ~ 1392)<br /> Seoul (1401 ~ )<br />
    8. 8. Korean Language<br />Korean Language (한국어 / 조선말) is the most widely used language in Korea, and is the official language of South Korea and North Korea. The language is also spoken widely in Yanbian in Northeast China. Altogether there are about 78 million Korean speakers around the world including large groups in the Soviet Union, the United States, Canada and Japan. Korean official classification is still not universally agreed upon, but is considered by many as language isolates. Some linguists put it into language groups Altaik. The Korean language is also much similar to the Japanese<br />
    9. 9. Korean Alphabet: Hangul <br />King Sejong the Great invented Korean alphabet in 1446.<br />Alphabet organizes written language into syllabic units. <br />14 consonants & 10 vowels<br />Easy to learn:<br />"A wise man can acquaint himself with them before the morning is over; a stupid man can learn them in the space of ten days”.<br />From http://library.thinkquest.org/20746/non/info/index.html<br />
    10. 10. Hangul (Korean Alphabet)<br />Purely phonetic alphabet<br />14 consonants<br />ㄱ ㄴ ㄷ ㄹ ㅁ ㅂ ㅅ ㅇ ㅈ ㅊ ㅋ ㅌ ㅍ ㅎ <br />10 vowels<br />아 야 어 여 오 요 우 유 으 이<br />Hangul is a scientific system, invented following the shapes of vocal organs as they make sounds. <br />From http://library.thinkquest.org/20746/non/info/index.html<br />
    11. 11. Korean Wave (Hallyu): Korean Cultural Exportsince early 1990s<br />Korean movies, TV dramas, and pop-music are very popular around the world; rapidly spreading beyond Asian countries<br />Korea is among the world’s top ten cultural exporters<br />
    12. 12. CULTURE OF “KOREA” Traditional Arts: Painting<br /><ul><li>Typically use few color, leaving background blank
    13. 13. Often combined with poem.
    14. 14. Painters signed their artistic name and signature stamps
    15. 15. Typically use few color, leaving background blank.
    16. 16. Often combined with poem.
    17. 17. Painters signed their artistic name and signature stamps.</li></li></ul><li>Korean Ceramics<br />Celadon with pale jade green glaze and inlaid pattern was invented in 10th century during Goryeo dynasty.<br />
    18. 18. Korean Dance and Music<br />Court dance and music<br />Folk dance and music<br />
    19. 19. Korean Dress<br />
    20. 20. Korean Food<br /><ul><li>Cooked rice, main dish, and side dishes
    21. 21. 3-12 side dishes
    22. 22. Kimchi
    23. 23. fermented pickled vegetable with or without hot pepper, hundreds of variations
    24. 24. Common elements of cooking
    25. 25. soy sauce
    26. 26. soy-bean paste (dyon-jang similar to miso)
    27. 27. hot-pepper paste (go-chu-jang)
    28. 28. sesame oil
    29. 29. Lots of vegetables</li></li></ul><li>Religions of Korean People(based on 2004 census report)<br />
    30. 30. Korean Shamanism<br />Shamanism has deep roots in folk beliefs.<br />Related to the ancient communal worship rites offered to the gods of heaven.<br />Participants seek to resolve human problems through a meeting of humans and the spirits mediated by the shaman<br />Shaman is about to perform a ritual. The shaman wears a colorful costume, speaks in a trance as a spiritual oracle, and sings and dances to music.<br />
    31. 31. Korean Buddhism<br />Introduced to Korea druing three kingdom era (around 372 A.D.)<br />Became state religion in three kingdoms and Goryeo dynasty<br />Deep influence in every aspect of Korean life, culture, and arts<br />Currently about 24% of population is Buddhist.<br />Buddha’s birthday is national holiday in Korea.<br />
    32. 32. Korean Confucianism<br />Joseon dynasty promoted Confucian philosophies as national philosophy<br />Complex system, selectively imported from China, of moral, social, political, philosophical, and quasi-religious thought.<br />Became an indispensable component of the Korean moral system, way of life, and laws<br />Memorial rite to the kings of the Joseon Dynasty is performed at Jong-myo Shrine<br />
    33. 33. Korean Christianity<br /><ul><li>Catholicism was imported into Korea by a Korean scholar, Yi Seung-hun, who was baptized while visiting China.
    34. 34. Thousands of Catholics were executed during government persecution inthe late Joseon dynasty.
    35. 35. 103 martyrs were canonized in 1984.
    36. 36. Protestant missionaries came to Korea during Japanese rule in the early 20th century.
    37. 37. Dedicated to higher education and health care
    38. 38. Catholics and Protestant Christians are more populous in urban areas and often have higher education levels.</li></li></ul><li>